Houthi militants targeted in air raid

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Saudi Foreign Minister Adel al-Jubeir said on Monday that Houthi attacks planned by Iran do not affect the kingdom's stability. Yemeni people are not collateral.

Salam called on the people of Yemen to continue supporting the fronts with money and men to confront the aggression and thwart its plans.

He also noted that if Saudi Arabia attacks Yemen's coastal city of al-Hudaydah, the Aramco oil facilities and the Saudi trade and military vessels in the Bab el-Mandeb will be targeted.

The powerful airstrike hit the headquarters of the presidential office in Sanaa, killing at least six people and wounded 60 others, according to the state news agency Saba controlled by the Shiite Houthi militant group. Witnesses cited by AP said the palace, situated in the commercial district of Tahrir, was targeted repeatedly by Saudi-led Arab coalition jets.

Saudi Arabia and Arab partners including the UAE entered Yemen's civil war in 2015 to restore the internationally recognised government of President Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi after the Houthi movement seized large areas of the country including the capital Sana'a.

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Ahmed Dehashir, who works near the Presidential office, told AFP, "We were working next door to the presidential offices and heard a plane, and then an explosion".

"Some people rushed to the scene and saw the destruction and people caught under the rubble". Following the strike, Yemeni forces vowed a "crushing response" to the U.S. and the Saudi-led coalition for killing the official.

"There are a lot of people trapped under the rubble".

Monday's raids came hours after Riyadh said its military intercepted two ballistic missiles launched by Houthi rebels at southern Saudi Arabia Sunday. Since November of previous year, the Iran-backed insurgents have intensified missile attacks into neighboring Saudi Arabia.

Almost 10,000 people have been killed in the Yemen conflict, which what the United States has called the world's worst humanitarian crisis.